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of the numbers that were given to us, the measures come in the forecast of deficit consideration that was expected, and we did say at the time that the timing seemed too short to us. pleased to see that this is being hurt. >> i'm jacob from the peterson institute. i guess this is sort of a follow-up question from the previous question about greece -- >> i saw you were taking notes. >> yes. my question really goes, you mention angel remarks that there should be less focus on targets rather than implement a measure. >> with respect to greece, if we go back to march and the process back then this year, there was a very specific target, maybe the long-term 127 was looming very large in that debate and you just mentioned that the role of the debt to sustain the analysis worked. but this sort of de-emphasizing of targets, should it be interpreted as the debt sustainability target in next year you're saying is less relevant perhaps for the continuing fund intervention? and if so, does that mean that the long-term debt sustainability target is ultimately going to be achieved by the direc
some of the deficits. we're going to do my portion very quickly because what's really interesting of course is what our general palace have to say. let me start by introducing a. on my right is hugh halpern, staff director for the u.s. house of representatives committee on rules. on the committee serves as chairman david tries chief adviser on committee and leadership that is the to my leftist jim harper, director of information policy studies at the cato institute and is also the founder of washington watchdog, which keeps a very close eye on legislation and federal spending. chimp has asked me to mention washington watch.com several times during the course of the presentation. and last but not least john who is the policy director at the sunlight foundation and all around transparency gaslight. that is part of his official title. there's more information on your chairs. i'd like to thank representatives who are the co-chairs of the congressional transparency caucus. for giving us the space and aberdeen to have a conversation with you here today. like is that i promise i'll be br
graduates a four-point deficit, and the right hand column you see how much demographic change we have just in the last four years based on current population survey eligible voters. according to be sedated, we've seen an increase of three points in the share of eligible voters were minority's and a decrease of three points in the share of voters who are white noncollege or working class. that's quite a lot of change in a short period of time. let's just think a bit about what these figures mean, the figures from 2008 and the figures for today. even though it looks like the minority vote usher should go up, let's just say it does not. but let's say that obama gets again the 80% of the minority vote he got in the 2008. let's get nearly loses white college graduates by four-point. it means that you actually be competitive in this race, mitt romney would have to get double john mccain's margin of 18 points among the white working class in this election. that's youth turnout doesn't change among minority's despite the shifts in eligible voters. if this does get realize, let's say minority vote
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3

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